The police were forced to close part of North London while the revelers ignored the advice to stay home and instead poured out to outdoor parties.
Disturbing video footage shows dozens of people dancing to music from what appears to be a DJ deck in Millfields Park over the weekend, in one of several “illegal” raves.
As a result, Hackney police placed a dispersal order through the postal codes E5, E8 and N16 until 11 on Monday.
In a statement last night, the policeman said: “A Section 35 dispersion order was authorized for the entire Millfields Park E5 by Inspector Norman due to an unlicensed musical event.
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“This dispersal is taking place to prevent disturbance.
“Due to a series of unlicensed musical events in the areas of Hackney Downs and Cecilia Road park, a Sec 35 dispersion area was authorized by Insp Weeks from 9.20 pm 05/07/20 to 11 am 06/07 / 20 within the postal codes E5, E8 and N16. “
It comes when drunken brawls were caught on camera across England when pubs reopened for the first time in three months.
While the photos show how social distancing has been continually contested.
A shocking video shows the moment when a large crowd of people got involved in the fight at The Broken Bridge in Pontefract, West Yorkshire.
While another shows a mass struggle outside the Rockvilla Hotel in Rock Ferry, Wirral, with owners warning that those involved are not welcome.
National President of the Police Federation John Apter said it was “crystal clear” that drunk people were unable to practice social distances.
But British health minister Matt Hancock said that people on Sunday in England largely behaved after the latest step towards a return to normal from the coronavirus blockade.
Thousands of people flocked to pubs, restaurants and bars on Saturday as much of the hospitality sector reopened for the first time since March.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson urged people to “enjoy the summer safely” as he makes offers to travel a narrow path of restoring consumer spending to help mistreated businesses recover, while avoiding a second wave of COVID infections. 19.
“From what I’ve seen, although there are some contrary pictures, a lot, to a large extent, people have acted responsibly,” health minister Matt Hancock told Sky News.
“Overall, I’m happy with what happened yesterday. It was really nice to see people around and largely socially distant.”
Britain was the European country most affected by the coronavirus and has an official death toll of 44,198.
Johnson and Prince Charles paid all treatment to the British National Health Service 72 years after its founding for its sacrifices in dealing with the pandemic.
Simon Stevens, CEO of NHS England, thanked the public for his support and moderation on Saturday evening.
“Pleasantly, we didn’t see the kind of scenes people feared (there) might be last night,” he told the BBC’s Andrew Marr Show.
“The few fools, but the reasonable majority, I think it’s history across the country, and that it can go on for a long time.”